Printable program guides for February 2016

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We’ve stopped production and mailing of our Gamut program guide, preferring to put over $50,000 of annual resources directly into WSKG programs and services. For those who would prefer them, we provide these printable PDF guides.

RADIO guide, WSKG and WSQX

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Click this image to see the grids… PDF format, 2 pages

WSKG HDTV condensed guide

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 2 pages

WSKG DT-2, “World” condensed guide

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 3 pages

WSKG DT-3, “Create” condensed guide

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 5 pages

EXPANDED LISTINGS for WSKG HDTV

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 10 pages

EXPANDED LISTINGS for WSKG DT-2, “World”

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 15 pages

EXPANDED LISTINGS for WSKG DT-3, “Create”

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Click this image to see the guide… PDF format, 29 pages

15 thoughts on “Printable program guides for February 2016

  1. After a great deal of searching around I finally found the upcoming WSKG radio schedule (at wskg.org/guides), and I am GREATLY disappointed. I live in Ithaca and therefore don’t have access over the airwaves to WSQX. By putting all the interesting newsy shows (aside from ATC and ME) on WSQX, those of us in the Ithaca market who are not classical music fans are left with nothing interesting to listen to at any time during the day. Yes, we have WRFI here, and I find myself increasing tuning into that station. For years I have been a supporting member of WSKG, WRFI, and WEOS. With your new lineup I might be dropping you from the list unless you begin to broadcast WSQX in Ithaca. Your changes might be a step in the right direction for people in Binghamton, but not for the rest of your listening constituency. So sad.

    • Hi Nancy! We’ll follow up with you via email. We anticipate WSQX will appear on the airwaves soon in Ithaca, likely by summer 2016.

    • Dr. Levy, can you say more about what isn’t working for you? As you may know, our CEO Brian Sickora’s analysis showed that creating and mailing our program guide Gamut was using over $50,000 per year in resources… and he decided to re-prioritize those resources for programming and services to serve our entire audience. Please send an email to WSKGComment@wskg.org… perhaps we can find a solution for you that you like better. –Greg Keeler

  2. I can’t say I’m happy about the new radio schedule. The announcements about the changes were misleading (“minor changes”) and in part dead wrong, stating Living on Earth aired on Mondays when it was on Fridays. What happened to “On the Media” which did air on Mondays? Do any of you folk actually listen to the station?
    Lastly, first you told us Gamut would only be available on-line. Now it appears to have disappeared completely. The new radio schedule is seriously anemic. I used to check gamut for what opera was planned for Saturday afternoon. The new schedule tells me nothing.
    I’m disappointed.

    • Hi Michael. Thank you for your feedback. We’re sorry to hear your disappointment and have shared your comments with our Radio and Audience Services teams.

  3. I agree with Michael Crisafulli. The on-line wskg radio schedule is not just anemic, though; it is a disgrace, particularly with respect to the Metropolitan Opera broadcasts. Would it be too much trouble for you to let us know just what opera is being broadcast on a particular Saturday? The Met schedules are set well in advance. Further, not all the broadcasts start at the same time, and it would be nice to have that information as well. Simply blocking out a blank space from 1-4 every Saturday for the opera broadcasts is virtually useless.

    • Hi Diane. Thank you for your feedback! We’ve passed it on to the team who manages the calendar. It appears that the detailed information for each week’s Met Opera now appears in the calendar at wskg.org/schedules. Please let us know if you do not see the information.

  4. Why is a public station not open to reader opinions? All the changes are faits accomplish, with no concern whatever about member interests. Living on Earth, an excellent nature/science program is now inaccessible, and weekend programming remains archaic and horrible: repeats of the moribund (literally, since the stars are long dead and all the programs are repeats) dominate the weekend, and the awful old time radio show from the 1950s is retained. There is nothing worth listening to on the weekend when npr might be recruiting a new generation of young listeners.

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